2007 - Fellow of the Royal Society, United Kingdom
1997 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Edinburgh
Member of the European Molecular Biology Organization (EMBO)
Fellow of The Academy of Medical Sciences, United Kingdom
Veronica van Heyningen focuses on Genetics, PAX6, Gene, Molecular biology and Aniridia. Her works in Mutation, Microphthalmia, Anophthalmia, Breakpoint and Homeobox are all subjects of inquiry into Genetics. Her research on Homeobox also deals with topics like
Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Positional cloning, Phenotype, Eye development, Locus and Eye Proteins. The Molecular biology study combines topics in areas such as Cancer research, Complementary DNA, Wilms' tumor, Exon and Antibody. Her Aniridia study deals with Transgene intersecting with Yeast artificial chromosome and Hypersensitive site.
Veronica van Heyningen spends much of her time researching Genetics, Gene, Molecular biology, PAX6 and Aniridia. Her study involves Locus, Gene mapping, Chromosome, Phenotype and Mutation, a branch of Genetics. Her Gene mapping study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Genetic marker and Genetic linkage.
Her work is dedicated to discovering how Molecular biology, Monoclonal antibody are connected with Antigen and Epitope and other disciplines. Veronica van Heyningen usually deals with PAX6 and limits it to topics linked to Cell biology and Cellular differentiation. As a part of the same scientific family, Veronica van Heyningen mostly works in the field of Aniridia, focusing on Wilms' tumor and, on occasion, Cancer research.
Her primary areas of investigation include Genetics, PAX6, Gene, Aniridia and Missense mutation. Her work is connected to Locus, Phenotype, Enhancer, Zebrafish and Proband, as a part of Genetics. In her work, Yeast artificial chromosome and Cre recombinase is strongly intertwined with Exon, which is a subfield of PAX6.
Her study looks at the relationship between Aniridia and topics such as Pathology, which overlap with Epilepsy. Her research in Missense mutation intersects with topics in Hypoplasia, Microphthalmia, Anophthalmia and Microcephaly. Her Mutation research includes themes of Molecular biology and Gillespie syndrome.
Her primary scientific interests are in Genetics, PAX6, Anophthalmia, Missense mutation and Microphthalmia. Her Gene, Zebrafish, Mutation, Proband and Phenotype investigations are all subjects of Genetics research. Her study in PAX6 is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Fluorescence in situ hybridization, Aniridia and Karyotype, Chromosome abnormality.
Her studies in Anophthalmia integrate themes in fields like Evolutionary biology, Haploinsufficiency, Eye Proteins and Electroretinography. The various areas that Veronica van Heyningen examines in her Microphthalmia study include Gene interaction, Eye development, Nonsense mutation, Mutation testing and Neural plate. Her research investigates the connection with Exome and areas like Microcephaly which intersect with concerns in Molecular biology.
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Mouse Small eye results from mutations in a paired-like homeobox-containing gene.
Robert E. Hill;Jack Favor;Brigid L. M. Hogan;Carl C. T. Ton.
Pax6 Controls Progenitor Cell Identity and Neuronal Fate in Response to Graded Shh Signaling
J Ericson;P Rashbass;A Schedl;S Brenner-Morton.
Long-Range Control of Gene Expression: Emerging Mechanisms and Disruption in Disease
Dirk A. Kleinjan;Veronica van Heyningen.
American Journal of Human Genetics (2005)
Positional cloning and characterization of a paired box- and homeobox-containing gene from the aniridia region.
Carl C.T. Ton;Harri Hirvonen;Hiroshi Miwa;Michael M. Weil.
The candidate Wilms' tumour gene is involved in genitourinary development
Kathryn Pritchard-Jones;Stewart Fleming;Duncan Davidson;Wendy Bickmore.
Advances in genetics
M. Demerec;Ernst W. Caspari;J. M. Thoday;John G. Scandalios.
Advances in Genetics (1947)
The human PAX6 gene is mutated in two patients with aniridia.
Tim Jordan;Isabel Hanson;Dmitri Zaletayev;Shirley Hodgson.
Nature Genetics (1992)
Mutations in SOX2 cause anophthalmia
Judy Fantes;Nicola K Ragge;Nicola K Ragge;Sally-Ann Lynch;Niolette I McGill.
Nature Genetics (2003)
Subnuclear localization of WT1 in splicing or transcription factor domains is regulated by alternative splicing
Stefan H Larsson;Jean-Paul Charlieu;Jean-Paul Charlieu;Kiyoshi Miyagawa;Dieter Engelkamp.
Mutations at the PAX6 locus are found in heterogeneous anterior segment malformations including Peters' anomaly
Isabel M. Hanson;Judy M. Fletcher;Tim Jordan;Alison Brown.
Nature Genetics (1994)
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